Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- With continuity or continuation; without interruption; unbrokenly.
- adv. Without pause.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adv. In a continuous maner; without interruption.
- adv. with unflagging resolve
- adv. at every point
- continuous + -ly (Wiktionary)
“Congress, the media and America have been using the term continuously to talk about proposed solutions to the current financial crisis.”
“What was your purpose in continuously, almost hypnotically panning the camera from side to side in one specific office scene?”
“Money continuously is been poured into tourism with the rich in mind, yet poverty, homelessness and drug infestation continues to plague Puerto Rico.”
“Republicans should replace unpopular insurance coverage mandates with a pledge of protection against coverage exclusions for pre-existing health conditions that is limited to those who remain continuously insured over time.”
“Just as you begin to expect the plot to become sodden with tragedy – a child coughs continuously from a bedroom; a young man squares up to his flighty wife with a knife – it slips into something more acerbic.”
“McCain continuously shoots down any policy that is aimed at helping Americans.”
“The human brain continuously processes, weighs, and forms decision trees about a tremendous amount of information from the ‘outside’ world, integrating it to a gestalt map that informs and influences everything we do or say.”
“I was raised in Virginia, took French continuously from the age of 10 through 20, and used it a great deal after that in graduate school and my first job.”
“Underestimating your opponent is not something you would have learned from these two strategists, but it is something you engage in continuously with those with whom you disagree politically.”
“At the same time that they said this they called continuously for Cicero: but the crowd did not believe that they were sincere, and was not easily calmed.”
Dio's Rome, Volume 2 An Historical Narrative Originally Composed in Greek During the Reigns of Septimius Severus, Geta and Caracalla, Macrinus, Elagabalus and Alexander Severus; and Now Presented in English Form. Second Volume Extant Books 36-44 (B.C. 69-44).
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includes words of the "Prodcom list"
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a reflection on siththen - a word used during and before Chaucer's time
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